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Corporate HolinessPulpit Preaching and the Church of England Missionary Societies, 1760-1870$
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Bob Tennant

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780199567850

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2014

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199567850.001.0001

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Christian Empire (2): Managing the Missions, 1840–60

Christian Empire (2): Managing the Missions, 1840–60

Chapter:
(p.225) 7 Christian Empire (2): Managing the Missions, 1840–60
Source:
Corporate Holiness
Author(s):

Bob Tennant

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199567850.003.0008

This chapter describes the mid-century beginnings of the Anglican communion’s development as a global and potentially ecumenical Church. It was underpinned by the missiology of Anthony Grant’s influential and anti-imperialist Bampton lectures. Domestically, the CMS, which continued to relate uneasily to the colonial dioceses, is seen developing greatly in administrative power, its policy-making dominated by the secretariat and voiced by lay aristocrats rather than the anniversary preachers, as previously. Statistics are provided to demonstrate that in the colonies the growth of congregations and ecclesiastical structures was less problematic and that, while developing in their distinctive ways, the SPG and CMS missionary stations were complementary.

Keywords:   Anthony Grant, Christian empire, Anglican communion, Bampton lectures, CMS, SPG, missiology, ecumenicalism

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